I have a Python script that imports a large CSV file and then counts the number of occurrences of each word in the file, then exports the counts to another CSV file.
Is there a way to ensure all created subprocess are dead at exit time of a Python program? By subprocess I mean those created with subprocess.Popen().
I would like to repeatedly execute a subprocess as fast as possible. However, sometimes the process will take too long, so I want to kill it.
I use signal.signal(…) like below:
I have started a wget on remote machine in background using
&. Suddenly it stops downloading. I want to terminate its process, then re-run the command. How can I terminate it?
I’m writing an application. It has the ability to spawn various external processes. When the application closes, I want any processes it has spawned to…
When ever I need to kill a background process I do
ps -e | grep <process_name>
Posting this question because I was surprised to not find it directly answered; apologies if this is a duplicate – I did look!
Suppose, for example, you have a shell script similar to:
I was running a shell script with commands to run several memory-intensive programs (2-5 GB) back-to-back. When I went back to check on the progress of my script I was surprised to discover that some of my processes were
Killed, as my terminal reported to me. Several programs had already successively completed before the programs that were later
Killed started, but all the programs afterwards failed in a segmentation fault (which may or may not have been due to a bug in my code, keep reading).
I run command
ps -A | grep <application_name> and getting list of process like this: